tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOX News April 9, 2015 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT
the conflict. the war was over, 150 years ago today. >> when news breaks out we'll break in, breaking news changes everything on fox news channel. "your world" coming up. right now. >> the state department could pull cuba off its terror list any day now. just as we cut a deal with iran, which is still very much on that list. whatever happened to trust but verify? >> welcome everyone, i'm stuart varney in for neil cavuto. the president might with cuba and iran but do they want to deal with us? iran's president now thenning to scrap any nuke deal unless all sanctions are lifted day one. to former u.s. spokesman of the united nations rick cornell who does not like where this is going. the president said, if iran cheats the world will know.
in other words he is saying we can environment where is he wrong. >> we already know they cheat. they have been cheating for a long time. this is the problem with the obama administration. they really don't look at history. they have come into office and pretend like nothing before them has ever happened. they're not reading the facts, and the simple fact is that iran has been cheating for a very long time. we have known that. the iaea has thrown up thunder hands to say these guys are cheating, what does the security council do but nothing about it? now what we're going to do is have new resolution with a new regime which the old inspection regime didn't work and this one is better. it's laughable. >> a tweet from iran's supreme leader, quotes hours after the talks the americans off erred a fact sheet and most was contrary to what was agreed. they always deceive and breach promises. so they are accusing us in the
way that some people are accusing the obama administration. see what i mean? >> yes. well here's one of the problems. the obama administration is believing the iranian numbers and then when we question the iranian numbers, iran says, well, that's not exactly true. an example. we're only going to limit the number of centrifuges that we know of. we're only going to decrease the inventory of low enriched uranium for the inventory we know of. the problem is the u.n. knows that iran has been lying all along. we don't know what the real numbers are so we're using these phony numbers because we have never checked. >> can we do snap inspections? can we inspect military sites in iran according to the deal? >> well, look, what president obama says this all hinges on
vigorous inspecifics, his words we were supposed to have snap inspections unfettered inspections for ten years. that's the problem. the iaea keeps throwing up its hands to say we can't get in to the military sites. they go back to the urn security council, the u.n. security council issues meet examination this is a rat race. we don't have the authority to tell -- if the iranians do not have the political will to allow the world continue suspect this deal is never going to be able to be verified. >> rick cornell, thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> now, in panama city on how the white house is responding to iran's latest demands. kevin? >> reporter: stewart good, day to you. this is always a complicated issue. i think your guest laid it out perfectly. keep this in mind. from the white house perspective you can't trust but verify unless you have the groundwork
laid. listen. this is always going to be their posture. kevin, without a deal, without a framework we can't trust and we can't verify. if we keep doing what we have been doing in the past we don't advance our agenda. that seemed to be to say that the president said. you'll hear from him and at the state department is commenting on the latest from iran. take a listen. >> we want to mike sure our allies in reregion have confidence they won't be threatened by the looming cloud of a nuclear iran. and we're going to make sure that happens hopefully through diplomatic means. >> so, we're not going to negotiate on those terms in public, of course there are a number of details that remain to be negotiated. that's why we have the process that will run into the end of june, and we will negotiate those details with our partners. >> reporter: clearly what you're going to see is the white house
sort of trump this argue. by saying, if we keep doing what we have done in the past, nothing changes. try something different. but the problem with the argument is there is in groundwork that can verify what the iranians do. they keep moving the shelled around and so this where is the international community stands as of 2015. can they move the ball forward? we'll be watching carefully as we continue to watch how things play out between now and the end of june. >> kevin, thank you very much. now, take a look at this. the white house tweeting out this graphic, plugging its iran deal. does that illustration remind you of something? maybe this. critics say the white house is mocking israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu, and harley does not like it. we characterized that as mockery. >> i would agree with you, but i think the real issue is that even if the obama administration is right on everything that
means in ten years from now, they're allowing iran to have a nuclear bomb. this is about our children and about the future. how can that be acceptable? >> does that graphic we just put on the screen, the mockery of benjamin netanyahu, that doesn't bring two allies closer together. in fact it probably moves them apart. >> it does. a lot of people say if you're an enemy of the united states, obama will reach out to you a lot more but if you're a friend, you'll be in trouble and that's part of the problem we have here. >> how do american jewish voters respond to this ongoing dispute with net net -- benjamin netanyahu. >> i think foronservative democrats, it's problem for the democratic party. obama said recently in an interview, iran will not have a nuclear bomb on my watch. which is very revealing.
that's true. but what about the future? >> there's only, what, 18 months left. >> exactly. >> on his watch very limited period of time. how about democrats in the senate? they will be the key voters if a sanctions bill makes it through congress, goes to the president who vetoes it, then goes back to the senate and democrats in the senate will be very important instrumental, in whether that veto is overridden. where do the democrats in the senate stand after a graphic like we saw mocking benjamin netanyahu. >> that's a great point and that will be a litmus test for senate democrats. >> make the judgment. >> that's right. >> what's going to happen here? >> i think that there has to be inspections anytime, anywhere. if you don't have that, then there's no way to verify if they're cheating. even according to this deal, they can enrich five percent and they're about at three and a half percent. people don't realize that five percent means they're 80% there.
>> you don't think muff -- much of this deal. >> i don't. the way the administration is framing it, it's this deal or war, and that is misleading. it's this deal or a better deal, and i think they could get a better deal. >> thank you for joining us. aggressive or too abrasive? senator rand paul aid mitting he can lose his -- admitting he can lose his temper with the media. did he just help or hurt his white house round? he is the one who is guilty but the boston bomber's mother is calling america the terrorist. the police chief who northbound him on what he wants to see for him. he's next. being the exact thing we have to do. cross that ocean. walk on that moon. fly. none of this makes rational sense. it only makes american sense. here, the hard things show us who
new york state is reinventing how we do business by leading the way on tax cuts. we cut the rates on personal income taxes. we enacted the lowest corporate tax rate since 1968. we eliminated the income tax on manufacturers altogether. with startup-ny, qualified businesses that start, expand or relocate to new york state pay no taxes for 10 years. all to grow our economy and create jobs. see how new york can give your business the opportunity to grow at ny.gov/business all these networks keep making different claims. it gets confusing. fastest, the strongest the most in-your-face-est. it sounds like some weird multiple choice test. yea, but do i pick a, b, or c. for me it's all of the above. i pick, like the best of everything. verizon. i didn't. i picked a. maybe c. and how'd that work out for you? not so well.
can i get a do-over? why settle for less when you can have, well, everything. and get 2 lines for $100. verizon. i love my mileageplus® explorer card. we're saving our united miles... ...for a trip to hawaii. we love free checked bags. i've saved $75 in checked bag fees. no foreign transaction fees means real savings. we can go to any country and spend money the way we would in the u.s. one of the best things about priority boarding is you can just get on the plane and relax. i put everything on the explorer card. i really want my united miles. forget trying to look tough on defense. all anyone is asking is whether or not senator rand paul is too tough on something else. >> he once proposed ending foreign aid to israel. you now support it for the time
being. you didn't -- >> before we get to -- >> cut defense pending and increase it -- >> before -- >> just wonder if you mellowed out. >> why dent you let me explain instead of talking over me. before we go through a litany. why don't you ask me a question. have i changes my opinion -- that would be a better way to approach an interview. >> is iran still not a threat. >> no, no no. no. listen. it's a long-winded question that is setting you up to say you have been beating your wife all these years, and when are you going to stop beating your wife? it's very difficult in those contentious interviews and doesn't make for good tv. on both sides. and i do lose my cool and i lost -- do lose my temper sometimes and i should be better at that. >> well, did he just help or hurt himself? sarah westwood says it's about time republicans get tough but kayly says the senator needs to get a clue.
sarah, rand paul admits he was testy, sometimes lose is his tester. don't think he hurts himself? >> rand paul is walking a fine line here. right? on the one hand, voters crave authenticity. countless simples have shown that voters don't respond as well to candidates who seem like they evade the tough questions. on the other hand this is the very beginning of rand paul's campaign. his first chance to define himself to an audience that doesn't necessarily know who he is but like i said and like he said, this is the very beginning of the campaign. he himself has admitted he knows he needs to work on his conduct on the air. so probably too early to characterize him. >> kayly you think what he said the other day it hurts him? >> i do. i think that it's undeniable that there's a bias in the main stream media. we recognize that and rand paul was frustrated, understandably so seeing how she asked him
questions. you have to realize you can't change the mainstream media. you have to outsmart them and do that by take yourself off the defense and put yourself on the offense. the way that ronald reagan did. >> i remember distinctly george bush sr. taking on and calling out dan rather and just totally wiping the floor with the man. he won by going after dan rather. you don't think a republican can do the same these days? >> i don't. i think if you look at our least three presidents they were all very likeable and all handled their opponents very well. barack obama is a great example. and i go book to ronald reagan and the debate with walter mondale where he was skid he was too old to be president, he said let's not make image an issue. i don't want to take advantage of my opponenties youth. >> ronald reagan got testy about the ownership the microphone he
paid for. >> roll tape. >> can you turn that microphone off -- >> -- i am paying for this microphone. >> sarah? i think ronald reagan just proved he could be a real first class tough guy executive. he did it. >> the problem is, voters aren't going to remember a couple of bumpy interviewed. the collective memory of the electorate is unreliable. it's hard enough to get voters remember major flaws in a candidate at the polls let alone minor dustups witch reporters. >> i have the sound bide from george bush, sr. going after dan rather. roll tape. >> i don't want to a argumentative -- >> not a -- i want to talk about why i want to be president. why those 41% of the people are supporting me, and --
mr. vice-president -- >> a not fair to judge my whole career by a rehash on iran. how would you like it if i judge your career by those seven minutes when you walked off the set in new york? would you like that? >> mr. vice-president -- >> i don't have respect for what you're doing here tonight. >> i think he won hands down. >> i think so. but here's the thing. there's a time and a praise and you have to choose a time and the place. i don't think that an interview with the today to the" was the place for that. the g.o.p. is going to be facing an unprecedented challenge debating hillary clinton and the g.o.p. candidate has to be very careful go after her delicately, pick the time and a place and have a moment like what we just say. >> thank you very much for joining us. to iowa where hillary clinton's campaign isn't even off the ground, but a new poll shows she is losing ground in some head-to-head matchups. ed henry is in des moines, iowa,
on the story. >> good to see you. it's interesting because remember, this is where it all started crumbling down for hillary. i'm in des moines iowa. back in 2008 she was seeming to be the inevitable democratic nominee. she actually came in third in the caucuses, then senator barack obama first. former senator john edwards second. he was humbled here and that started the fall for her. we have been talking to some of her either strategists or some people who are not aligned with any candidate but are just saying they've been in touch with her potential campaign that is supposed to be starting in the next few days with an official launch and they say what she is going to do this time is spend a lot more time on the ground here in iowa, because she learned her lesson. listen. >> it's really going to be more about connect one-on-with voters explaining where she wants to take the country. it's less about having giant
rallies and making a huge production of things. >> reporter: she may have a lot of work to do on the ground here in iowa. you mentioned that poll from quinnipiac university. it suggest biz 49% to 43% margin voters here in iowa do not believe the former secretary of state is honest and trustworthy. that might suggest the e-mail scandal is taking its toll suggest that some stories bubbling about foreign donations to the clinton family foundation, may be taking their toll as well. by the way, that same poll shows that within the margin of error rand paul, the republican you were just talking about, is leading hillary clinton in a head-to-head matchup, very early but leading by a small margin. that suggests she is going to have to roll up her sleeves. >> al sharpton wants the feds to police all application in the wake of the south carolina shooting. to the sheriffs who says the
reverend has it wrong. >> black lives matter. black lives mattter. black lives matter. black lives matter. >> if there's no justice there will be no peace. >> let you seem knowledgeable professional. i'm actually a dj. [ dance music plays ] woman: [laughs] no way! that really is you? if they're not a cfp pro you just don't know. cfp -- work with the highest standard.
there must be national policy and national law on policing. we can't go from state to state. we've got to have national law to protect people against these continued questions. >> reverend al sharpton says it's time for the federal government to step in in the wake of the police shooting in south carolina. to sheriff david clark who says that is not the answer. sheriff, welcome to the program. tell us why a federal -- a set of federal standards is not the
answer? >> first of all i'm trying to figure out why al sharp to be isn't in federal prison for tax evasion. everytime he opens his mouth he takes his ignorance to new heights weapon don't have national police neglect united states because of civil liberty issues and it's states right issue. i find it interesting he has toe so much faith in the federal government when in the 1960s the fbi surveilled dr. martin luther king during the civil rights movement and then went on a smear campaign to discredit him, now all of a sudden he trusts the federal government. i bet he wouldn't make the recommendation if a republican president was in the white house, and who had appointed a more conservative united states attorney general. >> do you think it's a direct attempt to politicize police work, from d.c., the central government? >> sure. that's a huge mistake. we have 50 different states in this country, and they're all unique. that's why i say it's a states
rights issue. they know how to police their communities best. the guiding prison for all 50 states and every law enforcement agency in the united states is the united states constitution. >> how do you feel about the way south carolina is handling the incident. >> they're gifting it right. i trust the system and trust the process. they got it right in ferguson, missouri, trust it in new york. trust the process. there was a horrific what saw anyway -- i know the investigation is still young so i want -- ongoing so i want to be careful in rushing to judgment. from what saw i was horrified as anybody in the united states. but i want to make it very clear what we saw in charleston, south carolina, is not a macrocosm of the profession of policing. it's apartments outlier an anomaly and that guy -- as soon as the investigation is complete will get what he deserves but i'm going to continue to defend the honor, the integrity, the
character of the american police officer because 99.9% of our officers do not go out -- i've talked to officers all over the police over the last 48 hours after the video was released and i didn't find one officer that wasn't disgusted by what they saw. that is not the character of the american police officer. >> may i ask a quick question how you feel about a rule maybe even on a national basis, pushing towards body cameras on all police officers on duty. >> sure. as long as the technology is available, i think we got to go with it. i'm not against at that all. but it's not a panacea. there was an officer in nebraska recently who was involved in a deadly force situation help had a body camera on. this whole thing on tape. he got a foot pursuit. a guy dropped a gun picked the gun up. made eye contact if the the wildfire and the officer took his life. the naacp said the police
officer was trigger happy. so we should use it as a force multiplier. if at the technology is available but it's not a panacea. >> an arrest today in wisconsin for connections to isis. now, are you aware of people -- this kind of person who is allegedly this kind of person -- in your district at a local level? are we aware who these people are and what the feds are doing looking at them? >> well, some of that is sensitive and confidential law enforcement information. but the case in madison -- you have to question the overall counterstrategy relating to home-grown terrorism, an emerging problem. that individual was at o'hare airport before he got arrested. personally i would have let them get on the plane and then revoke his passport and don't let him back in the country. we are not going to arrest our way out of this and there's more
just like that individual, and so we need national counterstrategy. >> got you. sheriff david clark. thank you for joining us sir. appreciate it. >> thank you. >> a jury just called this guy a terrorist. his mom called him terrific. the man who helped catch him responds. we come by almost every day to deliver your mail so if you have any packages you want to return you should just give them to us since we're going to be here anyway it's kind of a no brainer
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dzhokar tsarnaev terrorid bud we are the throwists? hi mother telling friends that america is the real terrorist and that her son is the best of the best. something tells me former boston police commissioner ed davis disagrees and joins me now on the opinion. give me your response to the mother's statement. >> the mother has been making illogical statements since this first started, and i would suggest that she read her son's manifesto written on the boat the day of the capture. it lays out how he feels. >> you're the boston police commissioner on the day of the bombing. do you feel that tsarnaev should
live or die? >> i believe that the death penalty should be considered here because i truly think that through the atrocity of these crimes, the fact that they killed an innocent woman and child and the assassination of a police officer, and all done in the furtherance of a jihadi extremist festival. this man's declared war on the united states and i think he should be held accountable for it in the most appropriate way which i believe is the death pends. >> do you have any way of assessing the strength or otherwise of public opinion in massachusetts about whether or not this man should die? >> well, massachusetts is a liberal state, and there have been a significant amount of voices saying she should be spared, particularly the boston globe this morning. but i think that there's a cross-section of citizens as
part of this jury and they have had to live through every second of what happened here. the prosecutors did a tremendous job in laying out minute by minute how this individual operated, where he placed that bomb, this visceral evidence of the ferocity of the explosion, and his disregard for human life and quite frankly, think that mitigates in support of the death penalty, even here in massachusetts. >> if he does not get the death penalty, as a young man he will spend decades in a super max in a very small concrete cell where he is 200 feet under the ground, doesn't see anybody that's a pretty severe punish; wouldn't you think? >> there's no question. i agree. i think that one way or the other, he is going to get his appropriate punishment.
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college. senator bernie sanders now saying higher education should be a right in america to mark holton who says he is right and alexandria smith who says he is dead wrong. alexandria why is it dead wrong to make higher education a right? >> it's always great when bernie sanders canned a and levitt -- levitty to the day. unsustainable policies, create a system that is unworkable and then declare what the product of the system is to be a right so taxpayers pay for the burden of it. >> mark, if it's a right, to which we're all entitled, can you give me a rough idea just a rough idea, how much it would cost? >> well, the first thing i would say it's not just senator sanders who is saying this. it's the market. employers and businesses are asking for more college degrees than they ever have before. in fact a full two-thirds of thunder jobs in five years are
going to require a college education. so, the market is telling us we need to increase educational attainment and unfortunately of the past 30 years we have pulled back from funding it. so rather than talking about the cost we should talk about -- >> me question was, how much would it cost in do you have any vague idea, mark? >> i think that -- i don't have an exact number for -- >> tens of billions a year or hundreds of billions a year? i think the cost is very important here. tell me. >> i think the first thing i would say is we already are giving out hundreds of alabama year in student loans on the booked's student s that students have to pay back. so we are making the investment. unfortunately it's on the backs of recent grads on the backs of workers who are retraining for an education -- >> i have to make the point mark, it would cost hundreds of billions more, which we do not have. and that's a fact. alexandria can you tell me what you think the costs might be? >> look, i'm one of those students that took out a number
of student loans to finance my education and i dope think it's the taxpayers' burden to support that choice that i made. that being said, i think there are number of economic costs. there are also costs to the american way of life. bernie sanders is talking about a european style education system where they pick winners and losers from the beginning at age 12, when the start marking who goes on to college and who won't. that's how they're able to keep college such a low cost in europe and that's not the american dream we were promised or our parents' generation was promised. >> mark, 20 second go ahead. >> well i think that 100 to 150 years ago we had debate whether we should make high school accessible to everyone, i don't think the fact that we made it accessible to everyone is not necessarily a bad idea. i think we made that investment and it paid off. it created a middle class in the country that we're in danger of looking by making college costs increasingly high and makes students take on thens of thousands of dollars in debt just for a degree.
>> we too talk about this forever. thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> from spending money to missing out making it. despite the stock market surge, more than half of us are sitting it out. a and a survey shows the reason is a lot of us don't think we know enough to invest. to charles payne who says you'd be surprised how much you really do know. this is your thing. >> my god. >> invest in the companies you know and like. >> for years, for a couple of decades now. i'm pleading with people begging people you know, you know you know. a couple months ago i did this show with neil and said, one of the examples i have used is cracker barrel. restaurant. people go there, maybe friday, saturdays, whatever. up 700% in the last five years. it's just -- but one of these things where people just stop me on the street, say, i don't know. all the time wearing nikes and shirts, you know it. people have been intimidate, which is why the industry did
that. they intimidate you so you don't think you no so you send them your money. and people just simply don't connect the dots. >> you have three stocks you know about and that you like. >> underarmor is one. this is this year. by the way. up 24%. your man, jordan spieth. he wears their hat. i he wins that could be a big winner. apple. people see $200 stock. that has nothing too with value. finally, i got to give my mom a shotout. burlington coat factory. get kids' clothes cheap. 22% this year alone, but my mother? she -- if she was portfolio manager she would outperform everyone on wall street. t.j.max. these kind of things that average people know could have paid for theirs kids to go to college and that last part would have been irrelevant. >> we love you and your mindset.
charles payne everybody. thank you. after directv pulls these rob lowe ads did one cable company sink to a new low? >> i'm rob lowe and i have directv and i'm crazy harry rob lowe. i have cable. >> with cable you're stuck with whoever is in the area just like this comb is stuck right here. "ride away" (by roy orbison begins to play) ♪ i ride the highway... ♪
direct tv pulling those popular rob lowe ads after come cast complained about their accuracy. our attorney says they should be pulled. attorney eric says they should still be playing. first to you, misty. come on, they were funny. why do they have to be pulled. >> the national advertising division has a voluntary process where they make a determination about commercials. they- -- the company would be crazy to go against their recommendations. >> technical legal -- >> a legal reason. the federal trade commission if they don't follow those recommendations. and it's a federal trade commission you're talking penalties, and -- >> let me give you how real these ads are. direct tv was found in 1994, come cost cry baby come cast
was founded in 1963 so they're the old rob lowe. so they are accurate. because of the best commercial where he says i'm the old rob lowe and the new one was be is compare one to the another. it is accurate. >> it was funny. >> but eric, it doesn't matter what you think. it's what the nad found. if you go against that you want to be for the federal trade commission? 59% of national advertisers comply with their recommendations. why? because of what happens to the five five percent. $25 million settlements. >> directv have gotten the mileage out of the ad. they're on the internet and youtube. we're playing them right now. i'll pull them. i don't want to fight. i've kicked their tall. so we're done. >> are we going to -- you're better off. don't want to go above the federal trade commission. >> calm -- comcast already lost.
>> i think direct tv has gotten what they wanted which is a laugh from the audience. they did pretty well. >> encourage the cord cutters and have done a great job at it. very defensive. >> legally you have to follow the recommendation. you don't want be to subject to binding court orders and penalties. >> it's just cheaper. it's just cheaper. >> cheaper to pull them any. >> yes. they're already one. they've already already. so why fight a fight over describe baby comcast. let them go. we won the ratings, we won the viewers, we have the subscribers. they're slaughtering them. >> that's the strategy. here's there's no binding order -- >> there's a man -- he is good. he is good. thank you very much. >> thank you. >> ever feel like -- this is like you need a hug -- after a flight. >> no. get away from me. one company is aiming to give
you one during the flight. let me talk to you about retirement. a 401(k) is the most sound way to go. let's talk asset allocation. sure. you seem knowledgeable professional. would you trust me as your financial advisor? i would. i would indeed. well, let's be clear here. i'm actually a dj. [ dance music plays ]
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having trouble sleeping when you fly? you could need a cuddle. bowing may be ing boeing may be cooking up a solution. look at this. >> passenger picks up a backpack kept under the seat. he opens the straps and secures them to buckles near the headrest of the seat. then he unfolds the head cushion from the pack pack. the head cushion has a face relief a chur to receive the face of the passenger and the chest cushion receives the passenger's chest in a forward-leaning position. now that's comfortable. and cuddly, isn't it? >> oh sorry, getting carried away there does the cuddle chair sound comfortable or just plain crazy? travel guru, cecil ruben heimer money man, jonas max farris and
former flight attendant, cheryl cassani. we will start with you, would you strap on one of those things? >> logistical nightmare, not just for the flight crews, the airlines, if they decide to buy these. those buckles are gonna break, talk about sanitation putting your face in there. who else has put their face in the cuddle -- there's just so many question marks. >> a big negative for you? forget it? >> i think ridiculous. doesn't look comfortable to me. >> jonas, you're grouping, i take it you wouldn't be caught dead in one? >> economically, i know what they are thinking, all got together at the airline, like all the profit growth has been in fees, pages, charging for this, charging for blankets and pillows now and they have run out of things to charge for, i know, we are going to be able to make this thing and charge $30 get a nap on this really small plane, you can't sit pack enough to nap like people in first class. >> you like it? >> i don't -- there's a problem about that, what are they going to -- charge $8 for the blanket. like $30? take up all the leg room of the person sitting behind you? not fair.
i keep my dog there. that's 125 they won't get. too hard to make fee revenue from the flyer. >> what do you make of the cuddle chair, cecile? >> this is just absolutely ridiculous ridiculous. so much fun. i just want to know, does come with its own disposable tray and own personal masseuse or additional add-ones? >> i think a way for the airlines to cram more people on to a plane. >> yeah. >> but i'm thinking about it and you know, if you've got this huge cushion basically in front of you, that takes up a lot of space. how does somebody next to you get out in front of you to go to the path room? cecile, i'm still with you on this. >> i would actually imagine them climbing all over me as that's happened to me on a couple of horrendous flights, people all pushing each other out of the way. that could be a serious concern. >> i'm looking for somebody on this panel who will vigorously support the cuddle chair and i'm not getting any -- wait a minute jonas has got his hand
up. the transport of sleep, old system whatever they call t second attempt at boeing, an improvement on the first patent application, had the arm tron things, which would never work with the seat. it almost can work, but i think the body hammock and swaying around in the plane movement, a little bit of -- need a third version to make this feasible. i don't think you can sleep like that one of those back massage chairs in the mall with your face coming through a hole. i don't see it's going to work. >> gotten the patent, good for boeing for trying to make us more comfortable. remember, they can charge the airlines that buy their aircraft more to give them more add-ones like this to the seat. this has buckles on the seats this is going to come with the plane, by the way. not a thing that you add. they can make more money off of it. no it's not going to look. >> how long is it going to take a stewardess to get someone into this thing? teach to you use the safety belt this is fairly complicated, 13 pictures in the patent application, way too many steps for the average travel. you will be landing by the time this thing is assembled on you.
>> because flight attendants need more to worry about. >> cecile, come into this please. >> i do have to say, i'm all about innovation but this definitely beats the airbus contraption from last year when we had the actual saddle seats. let's just say this might be a small win, a small win. >> are you a good sleeper on planes cecile? >> i can sleep any were i close myselves, a shot of vodka good to go. >> have you ever been on one of those -- not quite which airline does it give you your own little compartment, very long-distance flights costs an arm and leg. you look like that kind of gal, cecile. is that you? >> well, i'm gonna take that as a compliment. i have been known to sleep in those little compartments, i have to say my worst travel experience, recently on a flight and the passenger next to me was sleeping on the screen and as she was sleeping she kept on flicking the overhead light. i kept waking up, felt like it was a disco.
>> cheryl, what was the worst flight experience as a hostess? >> my flight attendant -- stewart des? flight aten the dam. i have to go back to the bachelor party going into vegas. there was about 30 guys, they were drunk as could be. they were all over the plane. we were trying to land. they were standing up. they were throwing things. one guy got sick. you know, bachelor parties, i'm sure they are great for some people but not for the flight attendant when you have got 30 of those guys on your plane going into vegas. it was not fun. >> jonas max ferris, worst travel experience, flight experience? >> i don't want to name names, delta put that guy next to me with the staph infection he was calling his friend from the seat, complaining about how he needed medical attention, i found that very disturbing situation. >> cecile you want to weigh in with your worst flight experience? >> my worst flight experience, i have to say actually, i was the person on the plane. i got very ill and had a 17-hour flight and just got -- got badly sick throughout the flight and let's just say those flight attendants were angels.
>> thank you. >> i speak out -- >> the person next to you -- >> can i give you my best ever travel flight experience? >> okay. >> i'm on a 14-hour flight. i'm going from australia to the west coast. i've got a very nice aisle seat. i'm in coach, but gotten a aisle seat. the guy sitting next to me said, how much money would it take for you to move to a center seat four rows down so my son can sit next to me? i said, how much have you got? he said, well i got a couple hundred bucks? i said, $400, you got it? he said, yes i said show me. he showed me. he got the $400. we made the exchange. not -- now, i think that's pretty good traveler. >> your kindness knows no limits stewart. it really -- so about being kind to your fellow man. >> bringing families together for a mere $400. >> absolutely. >> that was a cheap shot. >> merry christmas you said when you took the money. >> time's up. thank you, one and all.
>> steep bar gain. >> i did. tune in tomorrow for more varney and company, all kicks off at 11 a.m. eastern on the fox business network. we start precisely at 11 a.m. eastern time. the name of the show again is "varney and company" and i'm on. "the five" is next. i'm eric bolling, kimberly guilfoyle, dana perino, greg gutfield. the by stander who recorded the shooting of an unarmed black man pie a white cop in south carolina has come forward, he is talking to the media about the dramatic scene he captured on tape. he says he initially had thoughts about getting rid of the footage pause he feared what might happen to him if he shared it. >> i didn't know the magnitude of this and i tried to -- i even thought about erasion the media and --